Thailand Court of Justice
Thailand Supreme Court

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Thai Legal System

Thailand’s trade practices, which cover both internal and foreign trade, are governed by a series of laws and regulations. The Thai government wants to encourage an open, just, and competitive marketplace that supports the nation’s economic growth and benefits its citizens. Thailand’s primary trade regulations are as follows: The Customs Act governs the import and […]
Thai Civil Law
The three court levels in Thailand are the Courts of First Instance, the Appeals Court, and the Supreme Court. Civil courts fall under the Courts of First Instance. The law allows a party to appeal a decision at the appeals court and, when not satisfied, with the Supreme Court, on points of fact or kaw. The decision of the Supreme Court, called Dika, will be final.
Labor Litigation in Thailand
This Court handles all disputes relating to employment, such as labor protection, unfair labor practices or discrimination, and relations, appeals on labor decisions by labor officials or by the Minister concerning wrongful acts in labor disputes or performance. 
These are the Central Juvenile and Family Court, the provincial juvenile and family courts, and the juvenile and family divisions of provincial courts. A quorum in each of them requires two career judges and two lay judges, one of whom must be female. An appeal against a decision of, or an order by, any of these courts must be filed with the Courts of Appeal.
The Constitutional Court of Thailand consists of Three Supreme Court of Justice chosen by its plenum by secret ballot; Two Supreme Administrative Court chosen the same way; Two law experts as approved by the Senate upon their selection by a special panel.
Thailand Court of Justice
Established in Metropolitan Bangkok and inaugurated by Royal decree, the Central Tax Court exercises authority over tax cases throughout Bangkok Metropolis and the provinces of Samutprakarn, Samutsakorn, Nakorn Pathom, Nonthaburi, and Pathumthani. Tax cases outside this jurisdiction may still be filed with it and it reserves the right to take or reject them unless officially transferred to it by the provisions of the Act or that of the Civil Procedure Code.